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>>> coming up, deborah potter on the controversial life of the late dorothy day. she was a convert to catholicism who fed the poor, defied authority, opposed all war, and is now being considered for sainthood. >>> and this weekend of the grammy awards, kim lawton looks at the new mainstream success for contemporary christian music. ♪ >>> welcome. i'm bob abernethy. it's good to have you with us. there was more attention this week to the ethical debate weaponized drones in the war on terror. the discussion came amid a senate intelligence committee confirmation hearing for john brennan, nominated to be the next head of the cia. brennan helpelead the obama adminisation's largely secret drone program. a leaked memo revealed the justice department's view that it is legal for the government to kill u.s. citizens overseas if it believes they pose an "imminent threat," even if there is no evidence of an immediate specific attack. some ethicists say that amounts to illegal targeted killings. >> they are not the best strategy, they are not ethically right, and they are not morally right. >
can take a ride on -- >> one of those powered pair sureties. >> the amazing story grandma dorothy's last wish. >>> a guy decides try parkor, can he pull it off, an impulse move. >> why did he fall like that. >> a friday buzz word for your shot at an ipad mini and the first ever oscar road trip makes a pit stop at rig"right this minut minute". the reporters reveal details from the journey. >> has anyone done anything inappropriate with oscar? >> i was the first. >> this is a terrifying video for any parent to see. a few friends went skiing and watch what was caught on camera. >> oh. >> we are seeing from the view point from a friend's cell phone camera his buddy dangling and as you can see from the video he is high up in the air and in fact according to the poster of this video nearly 45 feet up in the air. >> how did he end up like this? were they horsing around? did he fall off the chairs? >> according to the poster he didn't pull down the safety bar which isn't required. you aren't required to pull that down. >> it is helpful? somehow got off balance and ended up flipping out of
with dan henninger and jason riley and the editorial member dorothy rabinowicz. have it reduced the crime. >> certainly, that's what the mayor believes, the police commissioner believes and what the statistics show, last year, record low number of homicide in the early '90s around 2000 and more importantly, paul, it's saving the lives of people in the most vulnerable communities. in other words, it's saving black and latino lives and heather mcdonald of the manhattan institutes if we had the same rates as the 80's and 90's, 10,000 more men dead. and look at the murder rates versus other cities. new york city per 100,000 citizens has had five murders where about four times less than philadelphia, for example, or chicago. dorothy, so, if jason is right, why any objections? >> well, there are no reasons, no factual reasons for objection. this is sheer demagoguery, let's go to the old saying, the constitution is not a suicide pact, it's not a suicide pact for minority, either and the basis of all of this claims that minorities are hurt. it's bizarre, if i could just make a quick trip to the l
today, and we've chosen a richmond district poet and african scholar, dorothy randal saruda who is the chair of black studies or i should correct myself. we used to call it black studies when i taught at sf state. now it's africana studies. first i would like to ask if professor saruda's brother bobby randal can come forward. and if there are other africana scholars that are in the room as well, please join us up here. dorothy saruda i first met decades ago when she taught at mills college and was in solidarity with one of my asian american faculty colleagues who was under attack by the administration there and dorothy, professor saruda always exhibited solidarity with other people of color. i always respected that as her work. she's been dedicated to up lifting young people in our communities through literature and poetry, but also teaching about women's rights and the history of struggleses in african-american, but also other communities of color as well. i wanted to say that she was born in detroit, michigan, but grew up in chicago and upon graduating from high school came to
national defense acts patched by congress. so dorothy, the left really does however, dislike this program or the way it is operated because there was a big assault on brennan in the hearing? >> there was. if the administration had lent townhall and announced the justification, it would still have not diffused the left. >> paul: they want to kill this program? >> they have forever distorted the meaning of due process and accusing the administration and war on terror of violating all due process when in fact due process is elastic theory, it's an elastic justification. if you can't find terrorists you can use alternate means. you don't have to tell who or what you are doing just provide the guidelines. >> paul: and this is wartime decision-making, doing this against enemy combatants, people that have taken up arms in the united states. this isn't somebody in iowa or around the world, hey, we don't like him. you have to be associated with al-qaeda or associated forces and taken up arms against the united states. that is clearly in that legal memo. >> going back to all time you are allowed to
riley and dorothy rebenowitz joins us. on the facts has this policy reduced crime? >> certainly. that is what the mayor believes. it's what the police commissioner believes. it's what the statistics show. a low number of hoydzs last year. in early '90s the number was around 2,000. it's saving the lives of people in most vulnerable communities. >> heather mcdonald has looked at this and if we had the same murder rate in the 1990s you are talking about 10,000 or so black men dead. >> paul: let's look at comparative murder rates versus some of the other big cities in america. new york city, per 100,000 citizens has had five murders whereas four times less than philadelphia for example or chicago. dorothy, if jason is right why any objections? >> there two rose for objection. this is shear demagoguery. let's go to the old saying the cushion is not a suicide pact and basis of the claims that minorities are hurt. look at los angeles police that shot those people that brought a vocal group out, yeah, we don't want to shoot people but the police are corrupt. it's a mirror image of the v
skater dorothy hamill will take the dance floor. one expert and our area things another olympian has a better shot at winning. >> my pick right now is aly. >> she is a dance teacher from friendship heights. she thinks a;y raisly raisman has an advantage. >> when you include a partner it is totally different. you have to let the man take over. >> one man that may when is baltimore ravens wide receiver jacoby jones. >> some take ballet from time to time. they know what their center is and how to transfer the weight. that helps on the field. >> jones may have tough competition from another athlete, boxer victor ortiz. >> seeing how things unfold is exciting. >> who will be the winner? it is too early to tell. everything kicks off right here on abc seven on monday, march 18. jummy olabanji, abc 7 news. rex these two art -- >> these two are debating who will win. >> it is a good mix of people and talent. >> dorothy hamill. i used to have her hair cut. >> we are getting rain already. >> yes. the rain is moving in. it will get heavier and worse. we started out the day decent. cloudy temper
. great to have my sisters here, sally-ann and dorothy. >> it's great to see you to celebrate. this is a celebration. >> it's wonderful to have all of you here. and wonderful to have all of you respond to robin's story, as we well. i think that was the goal. so many folks have told us their stories. and we want to share with you about spreading the word on how important it is to be the match that can save someone's life. >> yes. >> reporter: from the beginning. >> we've often said to our viewers, you are family. and we want you to hear things from us. >> reporter: from that very first emotional announcement. >> all that prepared me for a bone marrow transplant. >> reporter: robin was clear on one thing. using this personal setback to spread life-saving information to others. >> said they got a tremendous amount of response. >> unbelievable. >> wanting to be a donor. this really means a lot. >> reporter: none of us could have guessed how quickly these seeds of knowledge would grow into life-saving action. >> that's a cool opportunity to have. >> reporter: hundred
dorothy hamill to gymnast ali raisman. oscar ortiz will kick up his heels along with jacoby jones who gave them a taste of his end zone magic. the dancers met their partners for the first time and now have three weeks to learn their new moves, including real house wife lisa vanderpump and they're already sizing up the competition. >> i'm intimidated. >> andy dick will be my toughest competition. >> we are in it to win it. >> reporter: because only one will take home the mirrored ball trophy. >> cut her off. >> she's living here. our hot topic is about jacoby jones and "dancing with the stars." >> on our facebook page we asked you how long do you think jacoby will last. we've seen a range. we want to hear from you. head to abc2 news facebook. >> it's going to be great. >>> coming up a unique way to get people to dine out locally. >>
she is a good kid. >> we'll call her dorothy, and the 16-year-old daughter, jill victim of a sex trafficking ring. >> very good grades in school, awesome friends, close to my mom, my family. >> you don't think something like this can happen. to... a family like ours. >> but it did. to this family, who lived in a nice safe suburban neighborhood. she applied for a baby-sitting job a couple that just moved in. >> i started baby-sitting for them, then, like after that, is when things started to be revealed. >> it turns out the couple was trafficking young girls including some of her friends. david prince is an assistant special agent in charge of ice. >> she was coerced then, forced into trafficking business. >> they beat my friends and i saw it. my friend had a broken collar bone i was scared. they were involved with gangs and drugs and violence. i wanted not only to protect myself, but my family. they knew where i lived. they knew my friends. they -- had control offer me. >> then, one day dorothy received a call from police saying her daughter was arrested in a hotel for prostituti
am dorothy saruda's brother. i'm here to accept the award. it's very interesting because we were both raised in chicago and she chose to go to the right, i chose to go to the left, to the fringe. however, we both landed on our feet and i'm proud here to accept the award for her. dorothy unfortunately is in chicago attending to her sick sister. unfortunate that she's not here, but very fortunate for my sick sister. however, she is honored and proud and she is humbled to get this award. she sends her special thanks to supervisor mar and all the re dents of the richmond district. and from me to you, happy black history. * re dents (applause) * residents >> next up we have supervisor mark farrell from district 2. >> actually, supervisor cohen, i actually had another institute that's connected to -- >> excuse me. eric mar has another award. >> thank you, supervisor. [laughter] >> this is another important connection. i learned about black studies at sf state through this institute, and i'd like to share in honoring them with supervisor breed from district 5 who is kpoo or kpoo has a
mobil. looks pretty bearish. >> it's 91.87, not enough juice for this guy. dorothy in illinois. dorothy? >> caller: this is dorothy cosby martin of illinois. >> okay. >> caller: my question is this -- i own several shares of altria, but i wonder about phillip morris, p.m. and m.o. >> all right. i think pm's good, but i like mo better. i like the yield, i'm a little more worried about international regulations. m.o. is better. let's go to mark in florida. mark? >> caller: hello, mr. cramer, i wanted to follow up on your brilliant call on regional banks. i haven't heard you mention regions financial. i like good going to great. >> regions is good. i like better going to great. but i'm not going to quibble, i think regions is good too. dino in california. >> caller: good to see you doing well, sir. >> thank you, partner. >> caller: real quick. kerx. should i buy more or cover what i have? >> you know, i have got to do more work. i've been watching this stock go up step by step, inch by inch, slowly it goes higher, but i haven't done enough work. i'm going to have to say -- >> don't buy, do
and he said you lose. >> that was dorothy parker? >> i don't think so. dorothy parker said when he tell. dorothy parker said when he died, "who could tell." a very mean comment. and i want to say if you go back and look at coolidge he was a conservative hero and his tax rate was a gold standard tax rate, 25% was what he got the top rate down to and he fought like crazy. it started with wilson in the 1870's. when you look at what the socialites said about coolidge in washington, how cold he was. he wouldn't meet with them. they were from families that endorsed different policies. especially roosevelt, he was a let's get them go bully. and here was coolidge, prissy and cold and not giving out favorites. so he looked as though he had been weaned on a pickle. he was from new england. farmers don't talk a lot or waive their arms about because a cow might kick them. and it was tempermental, of temperament. he was a shy person. butted the a political person. he knew if he didn't talk a lot people would stop talking. and a political leader is bombarded with requests. and his silence was his way
: yeah, she was actually a lady's maid to lady maud hoare, and her name is dorothy lucas. and she's actually my wife's grandmother. and she was born in 1900. the story goes -- and we don't know if this is true or not -- is that in the first world war dorothy was the lady's maid to lady maud hoare, who was married to samuel hoare. >> appraiser: of the banking fame, is that right? >> man: i assume so, yes. yes. >> appraiser: i think so. >> man: and when a lady friend of lady hoare came 'round to paint one day, she saw dorothy was impressed by her beauty, and asked to paint her as well. hence, the painting of the lady's maid. >> appraiser: i see. well, that makes perfect sense because ordinarily a lady's maid would not have been able to afford the fees of such a portrait, it seems to me. and you say it's a lady portraitist? >> man: that's the story that has come down through the family. but we can't find a signature, and we've got no idea if that's true or not. >> appraiser: i must say that's rather thrown me because i had a sort of contender if it'd have been a male painter. 'cuz ob
in the gallery to write this letter -- "my wife dorothy and i request your ardent support for comprehensive gun bans and all deadly assault weapons. i'm a 92-year-old veteran of world war ii. i spent four years in service of my beloved country. i believe firmly in our constitution, but i do not leave in the right to own weapons that should only be used by the military." four years ago this assembly took action to protect victims of domestic violence and the threat of guns. this year we need to take further action in a comprehensive way. i ask you to ban the sale of military style assault weapons in maryland. [applause] i ask you to require a license for the purchase of all handguns, but not hunting rifles. i ask that you help improve mental health treatment and information sharing and to expand innovation. i asked that you invest in security upgrades in our schools. last year, speaking of what works, the people of prince georges county teamed up with their police department to save 31 more lives. in a one-year period of time, rapid deployment, these are things that we can do. they work. they sa
. >> free medical care for everyone, dorothy, age 72, new york, new york. >> i wish for all of the lonely people in the world to find happiness. daniel, steele, the author. >> i wish that we could bring all of our soldiers home now, anonomous. >> thank you, everyone. >> you can't make that stuff up, i tell you that was incredible, i know when the mayor leaves town they appoint a mayor for the day and i think that hannah should be the supervisor for the day when scott is out of town, thank you, hannah. >> okay, if you are following your program, throw it away or take it home with you so you know who was here today but he always have to change things around a little bit. i am thrilled that we have the mayor with us and we have the council general of japan with us and i want to bring them on so they can do the official thing that they have done for several years and exchange oragami decorations and kind of a symbolic friendship act here in city hall and don't forget that san francisco is where the united nations is was founded. one more thing that was very interesting to me this year the cou
with the kids because i have four little ones. there's a lot going on. they'll have dorothy the explorer, the pbs kids they can interact with. but what they enjoy the most is hopping into a car and sitting behind the wheel. >> it really is amazing. going to the displays where you can drive things around is cool, too. >> there's a fiat on display insides the convention center. you can hop into the fiat and one of the professional drivers will take you around the track indoors and there are ride and drives outside of the convention center where you can drive some of the vehicles. >> in terms of the new technology and vehicles on display, what are some trends people will see when they come to the auto show this weekend? >> i think that is what our advantage in washington. the manufacturers want to show not only the consumers but congress what they can do as manufacturers. you'll see three technologies. not only electric vehicles but also the different hybrids that you have and finally hydrogen. you're going to start to see these manufacturers talking about hydrogen. >> nuts and bolts time.
? olympic legend dorothy hamill. >> kmu yalg comedian d.l. hughley. real housewives of beverly hills lisa vanderpump. >> country music star wynonna judd. >> "e.t." was there as wynonna opened up to us about the passing of her fellow country star mindy mccready as mindy is laid to rest today. >> the casket of mindy mccready carried to church today for her funeral in her hometown, ft. myers, florida. remembering her was her mother, gail. >> we wanted mindy to be free from the consciousness of her past. >> thinking about her today is fellow country music star wynonna judd who knew mindy well. >> i was shocked but not surprised because i know the disease so well. and it broke my heart. i just wish i had done more. i think i twittered several times, you know what? call somebody and tell them you love them. >> it was a moment of emotion for wynonna as was being introduced with the new cast of "dancing with the stars." >> i decided 2013 was the year for doing something i've never done. >> "dancing" premieres march 18th on abc. tonight on cbs meet tv's newest hunk on "golden boy." >> you're no do
. but will she do it on the dance floor? here's dorothy hamill. [ cheers and applause ] >> hello. thank you. >> there you go, everybody. your season 16 cast, right here. [ cheers and applause ] >> we're going to start with -- >> you start. >> hello, my friend. good to see you. this is a little different than your day job. >> not really. >> how does comedy play a factor in dancing? >> well, i'll see if i can learn to dance with my foot in my mouth. i'm excited. i never knew my hips were supposed to move like that. >> kellie, i saw you when you walked out on stage. i love the hair, by the way. >> we have the same haircut. >> she cut it off because her friend has cancer. >> we have the same haircut now. >> very similar. now, you're a singer. but do people know that you were a rollerskating waitress? does that give you an advantage in this competition? >> a big one. i'm used to falling down. i'll be good. i got that covered. >> wy, you said you would never do this. >> they asked me for six years. >> why do it? >> i'm trying to get back to my original weight of 16 pounds and 8 ounces. because it
known julian davidson and his wife dorothy for only a few years but i know enough about julian davidson, what he did and how he lived to know he was an american patriot who will be sorely missed by his family, the tennessee valley, america and me. julian davidson was born in the small town of oakmen in walker county, alabama, on september 2, 1927. he was a proud son of oakman and walker county. however, his destiny lay elsewhere. at the age of 17, julian davidson hitchhiked to montgomery, alabama, and without permission and despite being underaged, enlisted in the navy during world war ii. he served with distunks on gun ships, loading heavy ammunition into gun turrets. julian davidson's naval service gave him an enduring respect and admiration for america's war fighters who serve in harm's way. after the navy, julian davidson attended classes during the day and worked at a pool hall at night to obtain and electrical engineering degree from auburn university. after graduation, julian davidson joined the tennessee valley authority where he rose to senior design engineer. in 1961, julian d
garland at dorothy. based on a beloved children's book the wizard of oz was a big budget film for its time costing nearly $2.8 million to produce and distribute. a price tag driven up by its use of the still new medium of technicolor to highlight dorothy's arrivals and adventures in oz. >> i have a feeling we're not in kansas anymore. >> osgood: dorothy's journey with the scare crow, tin man and cowardly lion unfolded across a fantasy landscape. it concluded with the clicking together of those ruby red slippers. >> there is no place like home. there's no place like home. >> osgood: despite a veritable tornado of publicity including a personal appearance by judy garland at the new york opening the tale of the time in her emerald city did not immediately strike box office gold. in fact it barely made a profit on its initial release and lost best picture honors to gone with the wind though over the rainbow did win the oscar for best original song. but thanks to tv presentations and home video releases over the years, the wizard of oz has gone on to become the most watched motion picture ever
kid. >>reporter: for the sake of the story we'll call her dorothy and her 16-year-old daughter jill. the victim of a sex trafficking ring. >> i have good grade in school. i have awesome friends. closer to my mom. family. >> you don't think that something like this can happen to a family like ours. >>reporter: but tragically it did. to this family. who lived in a nice safe suburban neighborhood. jill applied for a babysitting job with a couple who had just moved in. >> i started babysitting for them and then like a while after that is when things started to be revealed. >>reporter: it turns out the couple was trafficking young girls including some of jill's friends. they advertised on the internet. meeting in hotel rooms. david prince is an assistant special agent in charge of ice. >> ultimately she was could earsed then forced into the trafficking business. >> they would beat my friends and i saw it. like my friend had a broken collar bone and just i was scared. they were involved with gangs and drugs and just violence and i wanted not only to protect myself but my famil
tourist store in santa fe. it was operated by a man -- woman named dorothy mckibben that oppenheimer had personally recruited and she gave them instructions. los alamos was guarded with a secure perimeter and they wouldn't be coming back to santa fe that often but if they did come, that they were to use not their own names and make up some kind of a name and not say very much at all because they all spoke with an accident. they managed to build the bomb and helped in the war earlier. but they definitely had an impact on santa fe. there were rumors about nuclear secrets being traded to the russians and we know now that was done here in santa fe. another book that is very close to my heart that i want to tell you about is an older book but it too is nonfiction. it is they pass the -- the house of auto weybridge. taking and lots of aspects of santa fe's history and culture, how we are a land that's back t -- stark contrast in the old and the new. that is why i think it addresses all those issues. more than for example 109 e.'s palace which is specifically about the project and the people
-owned nonprofit shopping center in the country and not raikes grounded 1981. she hopes around with dorothy duper aldridge and comes down to support the movement there. so in 1966, when stokely carmichael comes to detroit to give one of a famous black power speeches, one of the first things he does from the pulpit is called out in famous parks is my hero because she has just been willing to stand. rosa parks helped take the poor people's movement forward after martin luther king is assassinated preachy goes if the with the solidarity rally and attends the black power convention in philadelphia. she's part of a group of black people at the chicago democratic convention that refuses to endorse any candidate. she attends the national black clinical convention in 1972. she works on the defense committee for joann little, gary tyler, angela davis. she is a long-standing opponent of the death penalty. she is an early and is the first opponent of u.s. involvement in vietnam. she takes part in the jeannette rankin brigade, hums with the winter soldiers hearing. she opposes apartheid and in the 1980s will
with many leaders and organizers in the civil rights movement including ella baker, the dorothy carmichael and the king family. it's about an hour. >> host: dr. carson thanks for joining me on "after words." >> guest: it's my pleasure. >> host: europe but "martin's dream" is a memoir and a history book. in the book you talk about your personal journey and you are very candid about your life and you also cover new insights as a historian to the life and legacy of dr. martin luther king, jr.. what prompted you to write the book this way? guess go well i wanted to write something to market 50th anniversary and i realized that this was 50 years of my life and it was king's legacy and his life coincides with my coming-of-age. so part of it was to do those two tasks. i felt that i -- my life have been connected to the king legacy and yet i felt that there was something about my life that needed to be told in order to understand how king impacted me and how i got involved in this amazing journey of editing kings papers. >> host: it's an excellent read and you end and i are of the same generation
along to the roadshow for some people can be a life-changing event. dorothy, i think it's best to say it was a bit of a life-changing event for you because you were on the roadshow what was it, five years ago in manchester. it was, along st. beth's. that's where i met ian pickford. ian pickford our expert who valued one of your items. he told you it was worth quite a bit of money about £2,000 or something. correct. yes. and what did you do with it? well, ian asked what i was going to with the item and i said i'm going to sell it and i'm going to donate the money to sir ghent's university hospital in leeds known as gmas, to the liver transplant unit where i had a transplant. you had a transplant there yourself? yes. yes. and ever since then, i mean, that just came into your head at that moment, didn't it? and since then you've been fundraising for the hospital as a result. i have, with good friends behind me, yes. very good to see you. lovely to see you on the program and very nice of you to come back as well. thanks. and thank you not just to dorothy,
, her name is rebekah. and she came to me and she said, dorothy. i have got something that will help the people. and i said oh not another something. (written: rebekah sue hammond) you know i get tired of all the something's that come here. but you said no you have got to listen to me on this one. and this is a product that you came and you said it really really works. and it's an omega 3 product and it's a pain killer. is that true? >>that's right. >well, i... the day you came i had ken meares here who's with us tonight lets welcome ken meares we also have dr. downey with us tonight, uh dr. john downey he's down here from here in augusta, georgia. and so we got we got everybody here tonight to cover this whole thing! but you said uh i'm going to bring ken meares here and we sat here that afternoon and one of our girls was having pain. i'm not going to tell you what kind of pain she was having. she was having pain! and she was just going to go home because she didn't feel good and so we took one of the little pills out of here and gave it to her and she said i feel better. >>right. >
-on help like dental and so on. and also dorothy guy, we need her back on the commission as well. we have other qualified candidates that have spoken. i see that, but we do need our two commissioners that have recently been on the commission back to complete their work. thank you for your consideration. >> thank you. >>> supervisors, michael [speaker not understood], building and construction trades council. i did not know when i walked into the room mary tramil was applying for a commission today. she did not ask me to speak, but with her permission i'm going to sing her praises. i've known mary for a lot of years. i was an organizer. mary has always been intensely pragmatic, effective, and i think she's probably responsible for hundreds at least of members of san francisco communities making their way into our trades. mary has always been persistent. she has always been willing to work through the nitty-gritty of entry into our trades. she's always taken the trouble to come to understand us and how we worked, which is not something i can say for everybody. and i've appreciated mary inte
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 130 (some duplicates have been removed)